Duty paid to Government by the Fire Offices in 1865. (From the -Parliamentary Paper.) OFFICES AMOUNT. £ s. d. Sun 154,109 19 5 Liverpool and London and Globe (see also note) 102,285 18 2 Phoenix 97,586 5 1 Royal 67,884 7 5 R -i-I Norwich Union. 61,825 0 6 Poy, at Exchange 60,860 9 8 County 55,941 4 1 Alliance. 50,632 19 8 North British and Mercantile. 46,155 3 10 Imperial 45,7/4 o West of EnclantI 40,341 1 3 Law 33,702 0 10 Atlas 30,711 14 10 Manchester. 28,304 7 5 London 26,413 12 11 Guardian 2t>,785 1 8 Scottish Union. 23,543 15 1 Union 21,431 7 10 Westminster 21,361 17 8 Northern 17.241 13 11 Yorkshire 16,813 1 0 Lancashire. 16,249 11 6 Commercial Union 15,769 14 8 General. 14,040 0 2 Queen 14,165 14 0 Kent. 11,911 17 4 Birmingham 11,828 2 1 Caledonian 11,518 6 11 London and Lancashire 10,043 12 2 Royal Farmers 9,371 11 8 Scottish Provincial 9,043 19 7 Law Union 8,277 5 5 Provincial. 6,997 3 4 Hand-in-Hand 6,864 12 0 Scottish National. 5, c) 1 -59 2 Essex and Suffolk 5,429 15 7 Church of England 4,473 19 10 National of Ireland 4,219 11 11 Midland Counties. 3,885 4 8 Patriotic 3,589 6 9 Western 3,513 3 3 Nottingham and Derbyshire 3,449 18 1 Salop. 3,385 13 6 European 2,647 17 4 Norwich Equitable 2,486 7 2 Shropshire and North Wales 1,644 7 9 Birmingham Alliance 1,506 0 0 Scottish 1,467 0 0 Albert 1,417 0 10 Home and Colonial 1,267 9 9 London and Southwark 1,250 5 11 Hercules 1,068 18 3 British Nation 1,022 19 11 City and County. 798 10 1 Emperor. 777 12 4 Scottish Commercial 490 19 4 Prince. 467 3 11 Friend-in-Need 95 4 8 Preserver 72 0 7 Netherlands. 45 5 3 Volunteer Service and General 33 9 6 Oldham 10 11 3 Steworton, Dunlop, and Fenwick 3 2 5 State 1 13 0 Besides the amount above shewn, the Liverpool and London and Globe paid to the Government a considerable proportion of the duty collected in the fust quarter of the year, (1865) with that for the preceding year (1864). The Liverpool and London and Globe Office in- sures upwards of X5,000,000 Sterling upon Farm Produce.
NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS AND CORRESPONDENTS. All Correspondence and Advertisements to be ad- dressed to the Editor, "Reporter" Office, Bulwark, Brecon, on or before Friday morning. The Editor will not undertake to return rejected communications, and wishes his correspondents to understand that whatever is intended j or in- sertion, must be verified by the name and address of the writer.
FROM the records of war, and its victories and defeats, we turn gladly to the triumphs of peace. The Atlantic cable is successfully laid, and not the most trifling accident or interruption has ZD occurred to mar or endanger the work. On Friday evening, the 27th ult., the long line of nineteen hundred miles was completed by the landing of the shore end in Trinity Bay, New- foundland; and messages of rejoicing and congratulation were flashed to and fro between the two continents. On the following day it was thrown open to public use, after a congra- tulatory message on the subject had once more been transmitted from the Queen of England to the President of the United States. I We have witnessed so many failures in pre- vious attem-,oti to achieve this grand and diffi- cult task, that the announcement of complete and speedy success at last took the public by surprise. Delay had been calculated upon; even failure would have excited no astonish- ment. But past failure may be used to teach the road to success, and all concerned in the preparation and laying of the new Atlantic cable had profitted by previous experience. It was well known that, in addition to the defec- tive nature of the mechanical appliances used before, the cables themselves had been faulty. The defects of the last led to the accident by which it was eventually lost; the construction of the first was so imperfect that the insulation of the wires was lost a few hours after the cable had been submerged. The first point in the recent enterprise, and that to which success is chiefly due, was to secure a perfect cable. Instead of the work being placed in the hands of different makers, as before, it was under- taken entirely by the Atlantic Telegraph Con- struction Company, formed for the purpose. The payment of this company was made con- tingent, to a great extent, on the ultimate completion of the task, for £ 100,000 was to be handed over to them when the line was actnally in working order. There was, there- fore, every inducement, as well as every oppor- tunity, for care in the construction of the line, and a really complete cable has been the result. To the Anglo-American Telegraph Company belongs the honour of the recent undertaking, and the arrangements by which its success was secured. But something more than barren honour will appropriately be its share, for so long as the cable continues in working order it must bring in a large revenue to its proprietors. The terms for the transmission of messages are, of course, high, the tariff to the public being £ 1 per word, and no message of less than twenty words taken. But the number of per- sons in Europe who have already availed them- selves of the opportunity of almost instantaneous communication with the West is so great, that the working powers of the line, transmitting 34 letters a minute, have at present been in- adequate to keep pace with their wants. Our readers are aware that the line to the United States and Canada is not yet complete.. The cable which communicated between those countries and Newfoundland had become out of repair, and it was therefore necessary for a time to forward messages received in New- foundland to their ultimate destination by steamer. But the repair of this cable, which is not more than 70 miles in length, and lies in shallow water, would be immediately at- tempted, or a new one laid down; and in a few days, or even a few hours, we may ex- pect to read the morning's news of the United States in our evening paper. Another work has yet to be attempted be- fore the expedition which recently left Valen- tia Bay will have finished its allotted task. The effort to find and raise the Atlantic cable of last year is now to be made, and the result will be looked forward to with great interest, though, we fear, with but a small proportion of hope. The difficulties in the way are im- mense. In the first place, the precise spot where the cable lies may not be discovered, for the buoys have long since been washed away by the rolling waves of the Atlantic. Again, the line may by this time have sunk too deeply in the mud and ooze at the bottom of the ocean to be grappled, even if its site be hit upon; or, lastly, all the appliances at command may be ineffectual in raising it to the surface. These difficulties united make a formidable task; but it will be attempted. Too much has already been done by science and high mechanical skill to render any such undertaking absolutely impossible of fulfilment.
BRECON. BOROUGH PETTY SESSIONS. These Sessions were held on Monday last, before John Williams, Esq., James Williams, Esq., and Joseph Joseph, Esq. AFFILIATION. — Bees Price was summoned by Elizabeth Price, charged with being the reputed father of her illegitimate child. The defendant in reply to their worships said thai he never denied it, that he had always done everything he could towards the maintenance of the child. The complainant informed their worships that the defendant had promised to marry her, but had not done so. Their worships then asked the defendant why he had not done so. The defendant in reply said that he did not know, he supposed it was because he did not feel inclined. Their worships said that they thought that the best thing they could do, was to get married, young people as they were.—An order for 2s. 6d. per week was made. A NUISANCE. -Peter James was summoned, charged with tethering his donkey in Slwch lane, and adjoining fields belonging to Mr. James Hall. Mr. Hall informed their worships that he was going up to his fields on Thursday last) when he met some little boys bringing a donkey down he cautioned them, and told them that if they took the donkey up that way again, he would get him taken to the pound on the next morning he went up again, and the donkey was making his way through the hedge into the field; the donkeys that were up that way were a continual nuisance lie aid not wish to press the charge against the owner on that occasion, he merely wished to make an example for others, so as to prevent the same occurring in future. The defendant was then cautioned by their wor- ships not to let the case happen again, that they would only fine him one shilling and costs on that occasion. A Row. Bridget Moss was summoned by Catherine Watkins, charged with inciting her to commit a breach of the peace, on the 24th July last. Mr. Games appeared for the complainant, and Mr. T. Bishop for the defendant. Catherine Watkins deposed that she was the wife of a tailor she lived next door to the defend- ant, who lived with her father and mother she had lived there for two years defendant lived there before her the defendant and her mother were continually annoying her and calling her foul names the two houses were adjoining each other they were annoying her through the partition on Tuesday last the defendant came out to the yard and held a hammer over her head, and took the nail out of the wall to which her (complainant's) clothes line was fastened to, with newly washed clothes on it, and she threw the lot down in the dirt, at the same time saying, I'll give you some- thing to do besides going with my father, it is you are the cause of my father and mother continually falling out" the defendant threatened to strike her with the hammer if she dared to put the nail in the wall again she (complainant) had been to Mr. Games before about them, and he had written to them about their conduct; the defendant asked her if she didn't want to send more letters to them; on Saturday night last, after been summoned, de- fendant came out to the yard and said I'll have your inside out" she was really afraid of her; they were always at her. Margaret Moss, mother ofthe defendant, deposed that she was in her house on the 24th of July last; her daughter was up stairs she called out to her to throw out some old broken flower pots which were on a tray up stairs her daughter said yes mother" the complainant mocked her by saying the same words, and provoked them her daughter went out to the yard and told Mrs. Watkins that she should not fasten her clothes line to their nail; she held the line for Mrs. Watkins to take all the clothes off, and her daughter dropped the hammer down on the ground she did not threaten to strike Mrs. Watkins with the hammer; Mrs. Watkins was some distance off; they were both in the same yard; she (witness) put the nail in. the wall herself fall eight months before the Wat- kins's came there to reside, and the nail was hers her daughter never held the hammer over the head of the complainant. After Mr. Bishop and Mr. Games had referred to the Act of Parliament bearing upon the point, their worships bound the defendant to keep the peace, in her own recognizances, in the sum of X10, for the term of six months.
VOLUNTEER COMPETITION. The Brecon Company's Rifle Competition took place on the Brecon Range, on Wednesday last. The prizes were subscribed for by the Mayor, Cor- poration, Gentlemen, and Tradesmen, of Brecon. Adjutant Hughes was appointed the umpire. The following is the particulars of the scoring, from which it will be seen who were the successful com- petitors.—The first prize-for the highest number of points—was S3, for the first, 30s the second, Xi the third, 10s the fourth, 7s 6d the fifth, 5s the sixth, and 2s 6d each the seventh and eighth— 200 yds. 500 yds. 600 yds. Total. Captain Lloyd 12 11 6 29 Col. Sergt. J. Price 7 4 R 11 Sergeant T. Trew 7 8 R 15 PrivateT.Price. 7 8 6 21 „ T.Powell. 13 9 9 31 „ J.Brace. 14 10 7 31 „ E. Masters 4 R R 4 „ D. Gabriel. 12 11 4 27 Corporal J. Morgan 11 15 9 35 Private H. F. Bennett 7 16 2 25 „ J. Matthews. 13 6 5 24 W. Brown 10 14 5 29 J. Wood 14 7 6 27 „ H. Phipps 6 R E 6 „ D.Jones 7 2 R 9 1) J. Meredith 4 R R 4 Sergeant J. Williams 13 12 9 34 Private J. Adams 13 12 14 39 „ G. Whiteman. 13 9 4 26 Hewitson 10 8 6 24 Sergeant L. W. Price 5 R R 5 Q. M. S. Morgan 11 R R 11 Private J. Griffiths 10 6 2 18 Second Prize.—First, S3 second, Sl 10s. third, Si fourth, 10s. fifth, 7s. 6s. sixth, 5s. seventh and eight 2s. 6d. each. Five rounds at each range. 200 yds. 400 yds. Total. Captain Lloyd 14 12 26 Col. Sergt. J. Price 7 3 10 Sergeant T. Trew 10 11 21 Private T. Price. 6 R 6 „ T. Powell 10 16 26 „ J.Brace. 13 14 27 „ E. Masters 11 7 18 „ D. Gabriel. 11 5 16 Corporal J. Morgan 12 9 21 Private H. F. Bennett 13 15 28 „ J.Matthews. 13 14 27 „ W. Brown. 16 16 32 „ J. Wood 16 11 27 „ H. Phipps 5 R 5 „ D. Jones 5 R 5 „ J. Meredith 2 R 2 Sergeant J. Williams 13 15 28 Private J. Adams 11 15 26 „ G. Whiteman 12 3 15 „ Hewitson 10 11 21 Sergeant L. W. Price 2 R 2 Q. M. S. Morgan 6 R 6 Private J. Griffiths 12 10 22 Third Prize-The Medal, for the highest aggregate score in the two first prizes. Winners of £ 1 and upwards in the first prize, were excluded from taking money in the second prize. The medal was accordingly handed over to Private James Adams. Fourth Prize.—A Field Glass, given by Ensign Powell. Entrance Is. each, divided as agreed upon the ground. Seven rounds at 600 yards. Captain Lloyd. 17 Lieut. Evans 12 Ensign Powell R Sergeant T. Trew 9 „ J.Williams. 11 Private Griffiths 7 „ Bennett 15 Corporal J. Morgan R Private Powell. 11 Q. M. S. Morgan 10 Private Brace 15 Wood 9 Matthews. R }} Adams R Whiteman R „ Brown 11 „ Gabriel. R The Glass was won by Captain Penry Lloyd. Fifth Prize.—A Riffle, given by a Member of No. 1 Company. Entrance Is. each, divided as agreed upon the ground. Five rounds at 300 yds. Captain Lloyd 5 Lieut. Evans 9 Ensign Powell 5 Q. M. S. Morgan 9 Col. Sergeant Price. 2 Sergeant T. Trew R „ J. Williams 7 Corporal J. Morgan 6 Private Matthews. 7 „ Gabriel 8 „ Bennett. 7 „ Wood 9 „ Griffiths. 11 „ Phipps 8 „ Brown. 7 „ Adams 9 „ Whiteman. 2 „ Brace. 9 „ Powell. 12 The Rifle was won by Private T. Powell.
TOWN COUNCIL AND BOARD OF HEALTH MEETINGS. The above meetings were held on Thursday lasf, at the Council Chambers, Town Hall, when the following gentlemen were present-J olm Prothero, Esq., in the chair; Aldermen David Thomas, Esq., Col. Pearce, K.H., John Williams, Esq., and Henry Maybery, Esq.; Councillors-Messrs. John Morris, John Griffiths, Phillip Bright, John Davies, Thomas Trew, John Jones, and Doctor Lucas. S. B. Evans, Town Clerk. The Town Clerk having read the minutes of the last quarter, Mr. Morris said in referring to the painting of the railing round the monument on the Bulwark, it was not public property, he had seen Mr. John Evan Thomas on the matter, and he recommended that it should be done by a public subscription. The amount of the expense was ordered to be as- certained. A tender for the construction of the compensa- tion resrvoir at Cilwhibert Mill was read from Mr. Thomas Davies, junr., amounting to X173 15s. After a little conversation the matter was left in the hands of the Engineer and Town Clerk. A note was read from Mr. James Williams, sur- geon, applying for £16 lis, for medical attendance on William Davies, formerly a police officer. Mr. Morris said that when the bill was produced on previous occasions it was not entertained, and he begged to move that the same course should be adopted then. Mr. Alderman Williams said that the matter had never fairly come before the Board, the facts being that a fire broke out which threatened to do serious damage, other members of the Board being present as well as himself, and could bear testimo- ny that Davies exerted himself in an extraordinary manner, which no doubt was the cause of his very severe illness, he therefore thought that the same indulgence be shewn Davies as other officers had had, he therefore would move that the sum of S.10 be voted to help him out of the trouble, fully believ- ing that his conduct merited it, and thus end the I matter. Mr. Rich seconded the proposition. Mr. Alderman Thomas supported the motion at some length, and said that upon considera- tion he thought it would be much better to settle the matter. Mr. Alderman Williams thanked the Board for entertaining the subject, and said upon second con- sideration he thought it would be better to pay the bill in full, and would ask Mr. Rich to second that amendment, Mr. Rich did so. Mr. Morris said he could not in any way under- stand such measures. First Mr. Alderman Willi- ams asked for the sum of £10 to be given to assist Davies, then he asks for the full amount of the bill to be paid, when Mr. Williams's bill had' always been objected to, and he, as one, should propose again that it be not entertained. Mr. Griffiths seconded the proposition. Dr. Lucas said that be thought the money had better be given to Davies, that he may settle the matter, thereby it would be doing away with Mr. Williams receiving the money from the Board. Mr. Davies said he bad no objection provided Davies produced a satisfactory receipt that he had discharged the demands of Mr. Williams. Mr. Morris again moved that Mr. Williams's demand should stand unnoticed by the Corporation. After some further discussion between the Board and Mr. Morris, it was agreed that Davies should produce a receipt to the Board from Mr. Williams, to show that they had settled the matter between themselves and thus end the matter. Mr. Bright said that he did not feel satisfied in not having heard that the S210 due from the Markets Committee to the Corporation had not been paid by Mr. Cobb. The Town Clerk expressed a desire that the sub- ject should be left to stand over as he had some private information to lay before the Board at some other time. The matter dropped. Mr. Davies asked if any report had been made by the Engineer on the progress of the new Water Works. The Town Clerk read a lengthy report on the work and the satisfactory manner in which the work was executed. Mr. Davies said that he was glad to hear such a report read as that sent in by the Engineer, and he would ask him if he could furnish the meeting with information as to how soon they may antici- pate having the water into the town he felt Ve"y anxious that a good supply of water should be had as early as possible, for cleansing the town and for other purposes, as cholera and other epidemics were flying about. The Engineer in reply said that before the next quarterly meeting a large portion of the town would be supplied.. The mode of supplying the public with water was next discussed at some length, when Mr. Davies said that he was of opinion that a Water Works Committee should be appointed pre- vious to any water being supplied, so as to fix the terms of supplying it. Mr. Alderman Maybery. asked u any portion of the town could be supplied within a month, as he thought the sooner the better they derived some benefit from it. The Engineer said he thought it could, unless some unforeseen accident occurred. Mr. Alderman Thomas thought they ought not under any circumstance be in too great a hurry about the matter, but that they should calmly con- sider the question, whether the landlords should not be called upon to supply the poor man residing in their cottages with water, being one of the most essential requirements in the town. Alderman Col. Pearce said that he would set the example by having all his cottages supplied with water at the earliest opportunity.. f Mr. Alderman Thomas called the attention o the Board to the foul state of King street. d Dr. Lucas said that the Struet, Kensington, and Llanfaes, should immediately be attended to, as it was a most serious thing for places to be in such a state, he trusted something would soon be done. Mr. Davies said that his attention had been call- ed to Lion Yard, it was in such a state that it re- quired particular attention. Mr. Bright called the attention of the Board to the reports entered at various jimes in the Inspec- tor's book, which was often laid on the table but not looked at; one report was about some closets which were in a bad state at the bottom of Castle street, belonging to Mr. John Evans, old bank, this was allowed to go on unnoticed up to the pre- sent, he would therefore move that in future, the reports of the Inspector should be attended to, or else it was of 110 use to receive such reports, they should, in his opinion, be attended to at once, as they were of a most serious nature. Mr. Davies said he thought they had better coll the Inspector in and give him proper authority how to act. A long conversation followed upon this subject, when, upon the-motion of Dr. Lucas, it was agreed that an extra cart should go round the town to collect ashes and other refuse, and that ash-bins or baskets be provided for that purpose by the par- ties themselves. The Inspector of nuisances was called into the room, and in reply to the Board, said that pigs were kept in Llanfaes within 20 yards of the public roads, and that King-street was in a very bad state. The Town Clerk then told the Inspector that an extra cart was ordered to go round the town daily to collect ashes, stale vegetables, &c., and that Llanfaes was to be sup- plied gratis with water until the completion of the New Waterworks, and that it would be his duty to see that this was carried out strictly and im- partially. Mr. Davies expressed the satisfaction he expe' rienced on Wednesday last, in watching the ope-1' ations of the new fire-escape, and he was satisfy with its utility; he would ask if proper persons had been duly appointed to manage the same 111 future. The Town Clerk read a list of names which previously been handed to the Board. Mr. Rich said-he thought the matter had bet ter stand over, and that young men at differed parts of the town should be invited to becoll" volunteers in the affair. s Mr. Morris said that parties had called with I him, and from their manner, he believed they vfe } willing to act as part of the fire brigade, provide the police had nothing to do with it excepting superintendent. ( A general discussion followed, after which was agreed that two persons from Llanfaes, B], Street, and the Watton, be added to the previously given, and that each person be provide with a key of the fire-escape. Mr. Bright called the attention of the Board the unsatisfactory answer to a motion made reference to making future arrangements with Gas Company, and he would move that the cOIle pany be summoned to attend a meeting of th Board at 8 o'clock on Monday evening next.. Mr. Rich gave notice that at that meeting 1 should move that a greater number of lights placed on the Captains Walks. i Mr. Griffiths called the attention of the Bor to a most brutal assault committed upon two ger; tlemen by some navvies who were employed on t ;0 to Neath and Brecon Railway, in endeavouring r quell a row. One was Mr. Games, the solic'^ who got very much abused, who, no doubt, by courageous conduct in coming to the rescue, sa^e the life of one man who was fearfully kicked his fellow workmen and he thought the should request the directors to appoint a paid c011 stable to assist the uolice during the constrllctIO of the works. „ Mr. Alderman Thomas endorsed the sentimen 9 of Mr. Griffiths. The Town Clerk said that the conduct 0f Gan.es, as had been described, in saving the We g j the man so badly abused, was deserving the tbaB A of the Corporation. it Mr. Davies moved, and Mr. Griffiths that the thanks of the Corporation be given to j Games, for the courageous manner in which he n' saved the man's life.—Carried. Mr. Morris infoimed the Board that the 11e who came from swansea, to show how to work fire-escape, had done so at their own expense, » he thought some notice should be taken of it..j Mr. Davies quite concurred, and proposed;* they would accept of it, that they should have given to them to defray their expenses. Mr. fiths seconded the proposition.—Carried. The meeting was then adjourned.
CRICKIIOWELL. RIFLE COMPETITIONS. Two rifle matches came off last week „g. Crickhewell range. The first came off on Wed1 day, between twelve members of the Volunteers and twelve members of Crickho Volunteers, and on Friday, between ten melDf *jie of the Brecon Volunteers and ten members ol ,j j Crickhowell Volunteers, when the Cnckb; men beat the Newport men by 61 points, and Brecon men (we believe for the first time) ceS Crickhowell men by 10 points. The dis^ were 200, 500, and 600 yards on both occ»sl with five shots at each. The following lS scoring:— CR.ICKHOWELL V. NEWI-ORT. J CRICKHOWELL. 1 200 yds. 500 yds. 600 yds. » | Major Gwynn 11 7 16 39 Sergeant Morris. 10 19 4 Sergeant Ward 14 2 7 ••• i. Corporal Herbert 15 11 15 Z* Private Bright 10 9 4 ••• L Sergeant Davey 14 16 6 ••• t* Captain Hotchkis 16 14 6 ••• Ensign Parry 13 13 9 ••• U Corporal Evans 14 11 0 Sergeant Beavis 8 8 8 ••• ng Private Probert 14 12 12 47 „ Lewis 17 14 16 401 NEWPORT. G;3 Lieutenant Williams. 11 7 5 ••• Ensign Goss 13 8 6 2 SergeantGoss. 15 11 9.38 Sergeant Hughes 14 15 9 38 Sergeant Heard 15 6 4 95 Corporal Middleton 12 10 3 Sergeant Williams 12 7 7 Z Sergeant Mc'Lean 15 8 12 ••• Captain Brown 11 12 11 41 Captain Naish 13 7 11 ••• 'ga *i] Private Pritchard iq 8 8 „ Ford E 5 4 340 CRICKHOWELL v. BRECON. CRICKHOWELL. A A I Captain Hotchkis 16 14 10 j Sergeant Morris 12 14 11 L Corporal Dendy 13 6 6 ••• .,o I Corporal Dendv. 13 6 6 ••• 33 I Private D. Evans 11 12 10 ••• OA „ W. Probert 12 10 8 Ensign Parry 13 13 11 38 Private Harris 14 12 12 ^4 > Corporal Herbert 14 6 4 17 Private Bright. 8 9 0 38 „ Lewis. 16 13 9 ■ 319 BRECON. OFL | Captain Lloyd 11 15 12 Corporal T. Powell 11 15 10 ••• '0« Private D. Gabriel 11 8 11 Q. M. S. Morgan 9 8 2 Private J. Brace 12 9 9 "J, Sergeant J. Williams. 12 16 13 ••• Private W. Brown 16 9 6 „ J. Mathews 14 10 13 „ J. Wood 14 12 7 f, „ F. Bennett 15 13 6 ) jgt
jMaraage* 1 I P' On the 31st July, at the parish church of L ill e fairarybryn, Llandovery, Carmarthenshire, by tile Rev. Joshua Hughes, the rector, assisted Rev. Evan Jenkyns—Edward Cambridge Phil'1^ Esq., of Brecon, Solicitor, eldest son of Phillips, Esq., of Chippenham, Wilts, to Isa^Jc p Jane, eldest daughter of Henry Gwynne Vaug>|a Esq., of Cynghordy, Carmarthenshire, J.P. and for the counties of Carmarthen and Brecon. No. Cards. Printed and Published by DAVID WILLIAMS, [It his residence on the Bulwark, in the Chapew of Saint Mary, in the Parish of Saint John 1 Evangelist, in the County of Brecop —SATURD > AUGUST 4, 1866.